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Boughey covers the history of film production (with an emphasis on British legislation), the manufacture and use of cinematograph film, the cinematograph camera, developing film, printing, tinting and toning, titling, the set-up of a motion-picture studio (particularly useful for the picture of British conditions, which were somewhat behind Hollywood), the production of films (again very informative on British practice), fiction films, travel, topical and scientific films, distribution, publicity, projection and exhibition.Boughey also provides useful figures on cinema attendance, the numbers employed by the cinema industry, and investment in film.
Two other shorts, an animation film (2006), enticingly described as a combination of “teen detective serials and expressionist horror …This is a database of some 150,000 examples of sheet music in their collection, immaculately presented with sound cataloguing detail and many of the records having digitised cover images and sheet music.There is a simple and advanced search option, and searching on titles and using the option to choose digitised images only brings up records associated with going to the movies from the silent era.As usual there’s the ‘Treasures from the Achives’ section, and in keeping with the LFF’s ethos as a festival of festivals, the section presents the best of the archive restorations that have appeared over the past year.The silent selections (made by Clyde Jeavons) are: (US 1919).She accompanies Peter Pan at St George’s Bristol on 25 November, and at the Barbican in London on 16 December. This British publication is a relatively short but knowledgeable and helpful account of film production techonology and techniques, from a British perspective.
It was much used by Rachael Low in her classic work, .
“Take your girlie to the movies, If you can’t make love at home.
There’s no little brother there who always squeals, You can say an awful lot in seven reels!
So farewell then to Marcel Marceau, the world-renowned French mime artist, who has died aged 84.
His inspiration was the great comedians of the silent era, and his several films and many television appearances in a way carried on the art of silent film comedy, even if the art of Chaplin, Keaton, Lloyd and co was about rather more than simple mime.
A second pressing is now available, information on the Edition Filmmuseum site (in English).